[WSMDiscuss] (Fwd) Sign on: Demand Climate Justice Statement -- A New Normal

Patrick Bond pbond at mail.ngo.za
Wed Apr 29 18:10:01 CEST 2020

-------- Forwarded Message --------
Subject: 	Sign on: Demand Climate Justice Statement -- A New Normal
Date: 	Wed, 29 Apr 2020 15:12:33 +0000
From: 	Trusha Reddy <Trusha.Reddy at womin.org.za>


Dear friends and comrades,

Thinking of you, your families and communities during this very 
challenging time.

It has been inspiring to see all the mobilizing for justice happening 
around the world over recent weeks, despite no shortage of challenges, 
injustices, and very real impacts experienced by so many. In moments 
like this, it is especially valuable to turn to the power of community 
and the collective. And in moments like this, the transformative change 
we urgently need becomes closer to within reach when we speak with a 
united voice to ensure our demands are heard around the world.

In this continued spirit of solidarity, I’m reaching out so share 
another opportunity to unite our voices. *The Global Campaign to Demand 
Climate Justice is coordinating a global civil society statement*. This 
statement illustrates the interconnectedness between the public health, 
social, and economic crisis triggered by COVID-19 and the climate 
crisis, and highlights how both are caused by the same manipulated and 
broken system, and how the solutions to address them are also the same. 
It presents world governments with a set of demands for how to justly 
respond to the COVID-19 pandemic in a way that lays the foundation for a 
new world that is more equitable and beautiful.

*You can find the statement in English, Spanish and French here 
sign-on by completing **this google form 
<https://forms.gle/V89rjhSg6zjfkahR9>*. And please feel free to share it 
amongst your community.

Below are some sample posts for social media, and here is a press 

In solidarity,

Trusha (on behalf of DCJ)

*General amplification Tweet:*

Today, 150+ united global orgs released 10 demands to help ensure 
#COVID19 recovery leads to a #NewNormal -- one of justice, fairness, and 
care. It’s time for a world built for & by people. Read and share the 
demands now: @GCDCJ @AsianPeoplesMvt 

*Twitter thread (each demand # is a new tweet)*

We stand w/ 150+ orgs calling for a bold and just response to the 
COVID-19 pandemic and the climate crisis. We must transform the unequal 
economic system that has led to them both. Please read & share the 
demands below, led by @gcdcj & social justice leaders around the world.

Read the full letter & list of signatories 

We demand that governments:

1.Prioritise the health and well-being of people. People must ALWAYS be 
valued over profit. Gov’ts must prioritize investment in robust public 

2.Guarantee the protection of marginalised populations -- from rural 
communities, to those in situations of homelessness, people in prison, 
refugees and migrants, elders, and more.

3.Issue immediate economic and social measures to provide relief and 
security to all, by stopping subsidies for fossil fuels, canceling of 
debt payments by Southern countries due in 2020 & 2021 w/ no accrual of 
interest nor penalties, transforming tax systems, and more.

4.Support a long-term just transition and recovery out of this crisis, 
and take the crisis as an opportunity to shift to equitable, socially 
just, climate-resilient and zero-carbon economies. #NoCorporateBailouts

5.Reject efforts to push so-called “structural reforms” that only serve 
to deepen oppression, inequality, and impoverishment -- including those 
driven by financial institutions such as the World Bank.

6.Bolster international cooperation and people to people solidarity -- 
honor historical responsibility by sharing resources and technology from 
Global North to Global South countries.

7.Collaborate on the development of and unrestricted access to vaccines 
and any medical breakthroughs of experimental therapy drugs. The 
COVID-19 vaccine, when ready, must reach all people and countries.

8.Immediately cease extractive projects -- from fossil fuels to 
industrial agriculture -- and projects that accelerate the climate 
crisis and put people’s health at risk.

9.Reject any and all attempts to waive liability of corporations and 
industries.  These are the actors that are responsible for this crisis 
and the inequitable response -- they must be held accountable.

10.Governments must not take advantage of the crisis to push through 
draconian measures.

We have the resources and people power to build an economic model that 
doesn’t trash the planet and provides for all. Now is our time to move 
this forward.  Read the full letter & list of signatories 

  A New Normal

April 22, 2020 <https://demandclimatejustice.org/2020/04/22/covid-19/> 
Nathan Thanki <https://demandclimatejustice.org/author/nthanki/> 1 
Comment <https://demandclimatejustice.org/2020/04/22/covid-19/#comments>

To sign on to the statement please complete this form 
The Spanish and French versions are underneath the list of signatories.**
/Español abajo./ /Para sumar su organización a este pronunciamiento por 
favor diligencie este formulario <https://forms.gle/VnXGUNEQgSwfUCa47>. /
/La version français se trouve sous la liste des signataires./ /Pour 
signer la déclaration, veuillez compléter _ce formulaire_ 

    /The COVID-19 pandemic exposes an economic system unable to meet the
    needs of people and planet. Our only solution to address this global
    crisis, occurring amid a devastating climate crisis, is to join
    together and build a more just, resilient, and sustainable world. As
    members and allies of the Global Campaign to Demand Climate Justice
    we are making an initial set of demands of governments as they
    respond to the pandemic. /

The word apocalypse comes from the word for revelation. The COVID-19 
pandemic is revealing what the global majority has known all along: that 
the dominant economic system prioritises profits over people and planet.

With each new day of infections, deaths and destroyed livelihoods, the 
pandemic is exposing the gross injustices of our existing systems. Years 
of neoliberalism, ‘structural adjustment’ and austerity have dismantled 
the social welfare state, specifically underfunding and hollowing out 
health systems across the globe. We are left with deficits of 
life-saving equipment, and surpluses of polluting industries.

The dimensions of the collective suffering and individual trauma 
unfolding are too vast to contemplate. Families confronting loss or 
lockdown in abusive relationships; bodies facing devastating illness; 
communities facing hunger and isolation.

But the pandemic has also shown our enormous collective strength, and 
the possibilities that emerge when a crisis is taken seriously, and 
people join together.

For those of us in the global climate justice movement, the unravelling 
of the pandemic comes as no surprise. For decades, as movements we have 
denounced the violent impacts of an unequal global economic system, the 
devastation of an accelerating climate crisis, and the shockingly cruel 
ways in which those least responsible bear its heaviest burdens. For 
decades, we have demanded an end to a status quo that was and continues 
to be a death sentence for the world’s poorest. The coronavirus crisis 
is a stark reminder of a prolonged past, and our response to it a dress 
rehearsal for the present and future.

    *Justice *

As with the climate crisis, the COVID-19 crisis loads the heaviest 
burdens on those most vulnerable. The poorest are affected first and 
worst. It inflames the disparities carved by wealth, gender, class, 
race, (dis)ability and other intersectional factors. The highest costs 
are being borne by those least able to pay them, who were always 
condemned to bear such costs.

Most clearly, those most at risk of infection are those least able to 
isolate themselves.

A lockdown means confinement in our homes. But some of us are entirely 
without a home, or live with multiple family members and relatives in 
one house. Some of us are internally displaced people’s or refugee 
camps, or in detention centres, or go without access to running water 
and sanitation. For some of us, home is the site of violence and abuse, 
and staying home means an end to public activity we rely on  for our 
day-to-day subsistence. Some of us can’t stay home because we are 
working in the most crucial and life-sustaining sectors, such as 
agriculture, without protection, including many of the subsistence and 
family farmers who feed over two-thirds of the world.

Women and girls bear the brunt of care work in our current system, in 
the home, in our communities and also in the economy, as they are the 
majority of health care workers. This pandemic has shown us the 
importance of care work, the work needed to raise families, to cook and 
clean and take care of the sick and elderly.  It has shown us the 
profound impact of the lack of public services  and social institutions 
for care work .  We must use this moment to understand the importance of 
care work,  share it among all peoples and build a society and economy 
that takes on care work based on feminist, care-affirming principles.

In many countries, health, food and basic services sectors are supported 
by migrant labour, many of whom do not have a voice, recourse to public 
funds and most often serving with the least protection. Migrant voices 
are also most often ignored in climate discussions. In times of crises, 
whether health or natural calamities, they are one of the most 
vulnerable, discriminated against, and ignored.

Those most affected by the climate crisis – people in the Global South 
who have faced the violence of environmental degradation, extended 
drought, and forced displacement – have now become one of most 
vulnerable populations to contagion and its effects. In areas where the 
health of communities has been debilitated by polluting industries, 
leading to an array of respiratory and immunological conditions, people 
are particularly at risk to COVID-19.

The pandemic is already opening the door to a major economic crisis, 
with an upcoming recession that will render the vast majority of the 
global population – who live day-to-day with precarious livelihoods – in 
a condition of even more chronic poverty. The risk of famine and deep 
disruptions to food sovereignty is significant. Southern countries are 
burdened with illegitimate and unsustainable debt – accumulated through 
decades of exploitative and predatory lending by Northern governments, 
international financial institutions and big banks in collaboration with 
southern elites and those Southern governments with authoritarian and 
corrupt practices. The prioritization of payments of these debts have 
taken a heavy toll on public services and continue to take up a huge 
part of public spending that should be allocated instead to public 
health responses to the pandemic.

    *A Crossroads*

We are at a crossroads. For years, we have demanded ‘system change not 
climate change’. System change now seems more necessary than ever, and 
more possible. The rules of the game are changing swiftly. Upheaval is 

The question is: what kind of change is unfolding? What kind of system 
is emerging? What direction will change take?

The powerful are taking advantage of the crisis to advance disaster 
capitalism and a new authoritarianism, handing themselves expanding 
police and military powers, and rushing through extractive projects. 
Many governments are seizing the chance to push through draconian 
measures, police the population, undermine workers’ rights, repress the 
rights of Indigenous peoples, restrict public participation in 
decision-making, restrict access to sexual and reproductive health 
services, and institute widespread surveillance. In the worst 
situations, repressive actors are using the moment of political 
instability to violently quash dissent, legitimise racism, religious 
fundamentalism and advance predatory mining frontiers, and execute land 

But the crisis they are making use of, also offers an opportunity for 
our movements to shape the emergent future. Our movements know the way 
forward, the type of world we need to build. Across the world, people 
are realising that our dominant economic system does not meet peoples’ 
needs. They are clearly seeing that corporations and the market will not 
save us. They are noticing that when a crisis is taken seriously, 
governments are capable of taking bold action and mobilise enormous 
resources to confront it. The limits of the possible can be radically 
shaken and rewritten. Within weeks, policy proposals long-campaigned for 
in many contexts (an end to evictions, liberating prisoners, bold 
economic redistribution to name but a few) have become common-sense and 
mainstream responses.

*We are living through a convulsive but very fertile political moment. 
Our world has been forced into solidarity by a virus which ignores all 
borders; our deep interdependence has never been more undeniable.*

*In such a crisis rethinking and reimagining our economic model is 
inescapable. Resilient and justice-based solutions are not only 
possible, but the only real solution.*

It is clear now that we need a response of solidarity, equity and care, 
with massive public investment that puts people and planet first, not 
polluting industries and profiteers. Just recoveries, and global and 
national new deals to build a regenerative, distributive and resilient 
economy is both necessary, and increasingly politically feasible.

    *The Fight for A New Normal*

We will not return to a normal in which the suffering of the many 
underwrote the luxuries of the few. While politicians will push for a 
rapid resumption of the status quo, we can’t go back to normal, as 
social movements have affirmed, when that normal was killing people and 
the planet.

Our climate justice movements are in both a perilous and promising 
situation. The urgency of climate breakdown has dropped under the radar, 
even as climate violence is relentless, expressed most recently in 
devastating storms across the Pacific, forest fires in China, and 
torrential rains in Colombia. Unless we take this political moment, 
climate action will be on the backburner, and economies in the rich 
North will be turbocharged and revived with dirty investments that 
deepen the climate crisis. We must be vigilant and persevering to ensure 
that addressing the climate crisis must be front and center of bailouts, 
and programmes to ensure the resilience of society and all peoples.

Our movements have an expertise which is invaluable at this time. While 
COVID-19 and the climate crisis may have different direct causes, their 
root causes are the same: a reliance on the market, a failure of the 
state to address long-term threats, the absence of social protection, 
and an overarching economic model that protects investments over lives 
and the planet. The same extractivist system that extracts, burns and 
destroys ecosystems, is the same system which enables dangerous 
pathogens to spread. The solutions to the COVID-19 and climate crises 
are the same: solidarity, redistribution, collaboration, equity, and 
social protection. It is our opportunity and responsibility to join the 
dots, and use this political moment to confront corporate power, and 
build a more just and sustainable society.

    *The Horizons We Can Claim*

The pandemic has changed the game. We have the resources to build an 
economic model that doesn’t trash the planet and provides for all. We 
have the momentum to recover from this crisis in a way that builds our 
resilience and fortifies our dignity as societies. Now is our time to 
claim it.

As members of the Global Campaign to Demand Climate Justice, we demand a 
bold response to the COVID-19 pandemic that simultaneously helps address 
the wider climate crisis, and transform the unequal economic system that 
has led to both.

*We demand that governments*:

 1. *Prioritise the health and wellbeing of people. *People must always
    be valued over profit, for an economy is worthless without its
    people. No one is disposable. Fully fund and resource health
    services and systems, ensuring care for all, without exception.
    Governments must also prioritise robust investment in other
    essential public services, such as safe shelter, water, food and
    sanitation. These services are not only essential in stemming the
    spread of disease in the long-term, but are core to governments’
    obligation to respect, protect, and fulfill human rights for all.
    Therefore, they must not be privatised and instead be managed in an
    equitable, publicly-accountable manner.

 2. *Guarantee the protection of marginalised populations*. Provide aid,
    social protection, and relief to rural populations and the families
    that compose them, who are at the forefront of feeding our world.
    Special protection must also be guaranteed for the social and human
    rights of all peoples put in vulnerable and precarious
    circumstances, such as those in situations of homelessness, people
    in prison, refugees and migrants, elders in home care, orphans, and
    especially environmental defenders who are now being murdered with
    even greater frequency under the cover of the COVID-19 emergency.

 3. *Issue immediate economic and social measures to provide relief and
    security to all*, particularly the most vulnerable and marginalised
    groups in our societies. Protect labour rights and guarantee
    protections for all workers, from the formal to the informal
    economy, and guarantee a universal basic income. Recognise,
    visibilise and value all care work, the real labour that is
    sustaining us during this crisis.

  * *Governments must stop subsidies for fossil fuels* and reorient
    public funds away from the military-industrial complex, and private
    corporations, and use them instead to ensure access to clean energy,
    water, and important utilities and public services  for the
    well-being of communities.

  * *We call for an immediate* *cancelation of debt payments by Southern
    countries due in 2020 and 2021 with no accrual of interest nor
    penalties, *so that funds can be used for health services to combat
    COVID19 and for economic assistance for communities and people who
    are facing greater hardships in the face of the pandemic and
    responses to it. A mere suspension of payments is not enough, and
    will simply delay the pain of debt servicing. We also demand an
    immediate start to an independent international process to address
    illegitimate and unsustainable debt and debt crises to pave the way
    for *unconditional debt cancelation for all Southern countries.*

  * *Governments must also transform tax systems,* abolishing fiscal
    holidays for multinational corporations which undermine revenues,
    and abolish value-added tax and goods and services taxes for basic
    goods. Take immediate steps towards stopping illicit financial flows
    and shutting down tax havens.

 4. *Support a long-term just transition and recovery* *out of this
    crisis, and take the crisis as an opportunity to shift to equitable,
    socially just, climate-resilient and zero-carbon economies. *We
    cannot afford bailouts that simply fill corporate pockets or rescue
    polluting industries incompatible with a living planet. Rather, we
    need an economic recovery that builds resilience, dissolves
    injustices, restores our ecosystems, and leads a managed decline of
    fossil fuels and a justice-oriented transition towards a fair &
    sustainable economy. Governments should pursue economic programmes
    including  just trade relations that prioritize domestic needs, 
    dignified and decent jobs across the entire economy, including in
    the care economy, ecological restoration and agro-ecology, 
    essential services and decentralised renewable energy — all
    necessary for an equitable and climate-just world.

 5. *Reject efforts to push so-called “structural reforms” that only
    serve to deepen oppression, inequality and impoverishment*,
    including by international financial institutions such as the World
    Bank and International Monetary Fund, who may use the pandemic to
    push schemes in the Global South under the guise of “shortening the
    time to recovery.” The neoliberal pillars of austerity,
    deregulation, and privatisation — especially of essential services
    such as water, health, education etc — have devastated people across
    the world and are incompatible with a just recovery.

 6. *Bolster international cooperation and people to people solidarity*.
    Global problems that respect no borders, whether they be the climate
    or COVID-19 crisis, can only have cooperative and equitable
    solutions. In a deeply unequal world, transferring technology and
    finance from the richest to the poorest countries is  crucial.
    Governments should facilitate instead of hindering the efforts of
    people’s movements, citizens groups, Indigenous peoples and civil
    society organizations to link up across borders and countries for
    mutual support. We also call on governments to honor their
    historical responsibility and stop using tactics that dismiss that
    responsibility and delay a strong international response, such as
    withholding funding from the WHO and other institutions in a time of

 7. *Collaborate on the development of and unrestricted access* *to
    vaccines and **any medical breakthroughs of experimental therapy
    drugs*, led by principles of international cooperation and free
    distribution.  We need to ensure that any COVID-19 vaccine will
    reach all and that no country will be able to become a monopoly
    buyer, and no entity a monopoly producer.

 8. *Immediately cease extractive projects*, from mining to fossil fuels
    to industrial agriculture, including extraterritorial projects
    undertaken by corporations headquartered in your country, which are
    accelerating ecological crises, encroaching on Indigenous
    territories, and putting communities at risk.

 9. *Reject any and all attempts to waive liability of* *corporations
    and industries*. The actors that are responsible, in so many ways,
    for this multifaceted crisis and the broken system absolutely cannot
    be granted loopholes that allow them to escape responsibility for
    their abuses at home and across the world.

10. *Governments must not take advantage of the crisis to push through
    draconian measures *including the expansion of police and military
    powers that undermine workers’ rights, repress the rights of
    Indigenous peoples, restrict public participation in
    decision-making, restrict access to sexual and reproductive health
    services, or institute widespread surveillance under cover of the


*Global & Regional*
ActionAid International
Asian Peoples Movement on Debt and Development
Corporate Accountability
Corporate Europe Observatory
Climate Action Network International (CAN)
Climate Justice Programme
Climate Tracker
Extinction Rebellion
Friends of the Earth International
Fundación APY
Green Climate Campaign Africa (GCCA)
Global Alliance for the Rights of Nature
Indigenous Environment Network
International Network of Women Engineers and Scientists
International Oil Working Group
International Rivers
kinfolk network
Movimento Mocambicano de Mulheres Rurais – MMMR
Observatorio Latinoamericano para la Acción Climática (OLAC)
Oil Change International
Refuel our Future
Society for International Development (SID)
Sovereign Stories
Third World Network
War on Want
Womankind Worldwide
Women’s Earth and Climate Action Network (WECAN)
WoMin African Alliance
World Student Christian Federation (WSCF) FUMEC – ALC
Wretched of the Earth
Abibiman Foundation
AbibiNsroma Foundation (ANF) Ghana
African Women’s Development and Communication Network – FEMNET
Alliance for Empowering Rural Communities (AERC-Ghana)
Corporate Accountability and Public Participation (CAPPA) Nigeria
Environment Governance Institute
Environmental Rights Action/Friends of the Earth Nigeria
Foundation for the Conservation of the Earth (FOCONE)
GenderCC S.A. – Women for Climate Justice
groundWork, Friends of the Earth South Africa
Health of Mother Earth Foundation, Nigeria
Les Amis de la Terre – Togo (Friends of the Earth Togo)
MuGeDe – Mulher, Genero e Desenvolvimento
Nkumba University School of Sciences (NUSCOS)
Parliamentary Forum on Climate Change Uganda
Research and Support Center for Development Alternatives – Indian Ocean 
Regional Center for International Development Cooperation (RCIDC) Uganda
Uganda National Health User’s / Consumers Organisation (UNHCO)
Vision for Alternative Development (VALD) Ghana
Waterberg Women Advocacy Organization
Agriculture and Forestry Research & Development Centre for Mountainous 
Regions, Vietnam
Amihan National Federation of Peasant Women in the Philippines
Asha Parivar
Asia Pacific Forum on Women, Law and Development (Thailand)
Bangladesh indigenous women’s network
CLEAN (Coastal Livelihood and Environmental Action Network), Bangladesh
Climate Watch Thailand
Consumers Association of Penang, Malaysia
دبين للتنمية البيئية Dibeen for Environmental Development
Digo Bikas Institute
Energy and Climate Policy Institute for Just Transition(ECPI), South Korea
Environics Trust
Environmental Quality Protection Foundation
Friends of the Earth Malaysia
Growthwatch, India
Legal Rights and Natural Resources Center-Kasama sa Kalikasan/FoE Phil
Oriang Women’s Movement Philippines
Pakistan Fisherfolk Forum
Philippine Movement for Climate Justice
PROGGA (Knowledge for Progress), Bangladesh
Roshni Tariqiyati Tanzeem (Pakistan)
Sanlakas Philippines
Socialist Party (India)
Sukaar Welfare Organization-Pakistan
Sustainable Development Foundation: Thailand
The Centre for Social Research and Development (CSRD), Vietnam
The Glacier Trust
United Mission to Nepal
We Women Lanka (Sri Lanka)
Women Network for Energy and Environment (WoNEE), Nepal
2degrees artivism (Portugal)
Aberdeen Climate Action
Artists for Palestine UK
Asamblea Antimilitarista de Madrid (Spain)
Association 3 Herissons
ATTAC España
Berkshire Women’s Action Group
BUNDjugend/Young Friends of the Earth Germany
Campaign against Climate Change
CèNTRIC gastro · El Prat de Llobregat · Barcelona
CIDES (España)
Climáximo (Portugal)
Desarma Madrid (Spain)
Eco Justice Valandovo, North Macedonia
Ecologistas en Acción (Spain)
Extinction Rebellion Berlin-Südind Worldwide
Extinction Rebellion Bizkaia
Extinction Rebellion Cantabria
Extinction Rebellion Gipuzkoa
Extinction Rebellion Liverpool
Extinction Rebellion Norway
Extinction Rebellion Switzerland
Fabricants de Futur – no flag no frontier
Frack Free Sussex
Frack Off London
Friends of the Earth Scotland
Friends of the Earth Sweden/Jordens Vänner
Global Justice Now
Global Justice Rebellion
Guelaya Ecologistas en acción Melilla (Spain)
Independent Left
Instituto De Estudios de la Tierra (España)
Instituto por la Paz y la Ecologia (España)
Lidera – A Década do Clima
Limity jsme my (Czech Republic)
Madrid Agroecológico (Spain)
Milieudefensie (Friends of the Earth Netherlands)
Mujeres de Negro contra la Guerra – Madrid (Spain)
Notre Affaire à tous (France)
Observatori del Deute en la Globalització (Catalunya)
On est prêt (France)
Positive Money
Programa radiofónico Toma la Tierra, Madrid
Rebelion contra la Extincion – Extinction Rebellion Spain
Red Line Campaign
Scot.E3 (Employment, Energy and Environment)
Share The World’s Resources (STWR)
Transition Edinburgh
UK Youth Climate Coalition
Weald Action Group
WIDE – Network for Women´s Rights and Feminist Perspectives in 
Development (Austria)
Young Friends of the Earth Macedonia, North Macedonia
*North America*
350 Triangle, North Carolina
ActionAid USA
Austin DSA
Berks Gas Truth
Better Path Coalition
Center for Biological Diversity
Center for International Environmental Law (CIEL)
Council of Canadians, Peterborough and Kawartha
Earth Ethics, Inc.
Earth in Brackets
EnGen Collaborative
Environmental Justice Coalition for Water
Extinction Rebellion Centre Wellington, Ontario
Fannie Lou Hamer Institute
Frack Free New Mexico
Friends of the Earth Canada
Friends of the Earth U.S.
Fund for Democratic Communities
Global Resilience
Good Food Jobs
Harrington Investments, Inc
Indigenous Environmental Network – Turtle Island
Institute for Policy Studies Climate Policy Program
MiningWatch Canada
New Jersey student sustainability coalition
New Mexico Interfaith Power and Light
Pan American Health Organization
People for a Healthy Environment, New York
Peterborough Pollinators
Power Shift Network
Religious of the Sacred Heart of Mary NGO
Resource Generation
Rising Tide Chicago
Sane Energy Project, New York
Sanford-Oquaga Area Concerned Citizens (S-OACC)
Sisters of Charity Federation
Sunflower Alliance
Sunrise Movement
The Climate Mobilization
The Climate Mobilization Mont Co Md.
The Global Citizens’ Initiative
The Leap
The Oakland Institute
The Natural History Museum
The Restaurant Opportunities Centers United (ROC UNITED)
Unitarian Universalist Ministry for Earth
United for a Fair Economy
Uplift Climate
Upper Valley Affinity Group
Weaving Earth, Center for Relational Education
WildEarth Guardians
Women Donors Network
*South America*
Amigos de la Tierra Argentina
CENSAT Friends of The Earth Colombia
Centro de Ciências e Tecnologia para a Soberania, Segurança alimentar 
alimentar e nutricional a o Direito Humano à Alimentação e Nutrição 
/adequadas . Nordeste. Brasil
Centro Nicaragüense de Conservación Ambiental-CENICA
Colectivo VientoSur
Critical Geography Collective, Ecuador
Foto del Buen Ayre
Fundación para Estudio e Investigación de la Mujer, Argentina
La Ruta del Clima
ODRI Intersectional rights – Office for the Defence of Rights and 
Plataforma Boliviana frente al Cambio Climático//Bolivian Platform on 
Climate Change
TierrActiva Colombia
The Democracy Center
Union of Peoples Affected by Texaco
*Oceania *
ActionAid Australia
Extinction Rebellion Australia
Extinction Rebellion Bondi Beach
Extinction Rebellion Sydney
Friends of the Earth Australia
Hawai’i Institute for Human Rights
Oceania Human Rights

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